Do you know in which country there is a miraculous volcano that spews gold every day?

A volcano in antarctica spews out millions worth of gold every day. About 8 grams of gold has been found in the dust of this volcano. We all know how valuable gold is and how much it is in demand in the world. Do you know.. can you believe that there is a place in the world where crores worth of gold is produced every day..? But the saddest thing about it is that you cannot achieve it. That place is nowhere else, 'Antarctica', one of the most isolated places in the world. There are 138 volcanoes on this continent. But here is a volcano that spews a small fortune worth of gold dust every day. That is "Mount Erebus".

This volcano spews gold worth lakhs of rupees every day. gold particles have been found in the dust that comes out of this volcano every day. Thus, the value of gold coming out of the volcano daily is estimated to be more than Rs.5 lakhs. Also, nasa scientists have confirmed the presence of gold by analyzing this volcanic dust, according to the IFL Science study. These gold particles, referred to as 'gold dust', are not more than 20 meters in size. The accumulation of these particles throughout the day is approximately 80 grams of gold

has been detected. Scientists say traces of gold have been detected in the ambient air 1,000 kilometers from the volcano due to the widespread spread of gold dust. Mount Erebus is a volcano located on Deception Island in Antarctica. It is one of two active volcanoes in the region.

Why is gold dust difficult to achieve?

Dust from Mount Erebus may be difficult to collect or further study, scientists say. Because that mountain is very difficult to reach easily. That's because the area is 621 miles from Earth's southern volcanic vent, so gold can't be collected. It is completely covered by the work and is at a height of 12,448 feet. According to nasa, the mountain constantly emits gas and steam, and sometimes spews rocks. And besides gold, there are many precious metals here.

And, according to professor Connor Bacon at Columbia university in New York, the mountain has been erupting continuously since 1972. The mountain is also known as a "lava lake" in one of its summit craters. "These are very rare because the surface never freezes even though it's covered by the work, but there's a lot more to understand about that," he said.

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